30 Photos 30 Days: #9



The growing 30 in 30 blogroll:

Hilda Oomen, daily paintings: http://hildaoomen.blogspot.ca/
Lynda Bruce, daily paintings: http://lyndabruce.tumblr.com/tagged/30-paintings-in-30-days
Jennifer Kaufman, daily photos: http://www.bookspersonally.com/
Evelyn Jackson, daily photos: http://www.melangedmagic.com/
Sue Borgerson, a daily verse building to a 30-verse poem: http://www.sueborgersen.com
Dorothee Lang, daily video moments: http://virtual-notes.blogspot.de/search/label/smallstone
Andy, daily photos:  http://decodingstatic.blogspot.com/
Solange Noire, daily photos: link to come


About Chris Galvin

Chris Galvin is a Canadian writer, editor and photographer dividing her time between Canada and Viet Nam. Her essay Flood Season was a finalist for the 2012 Best of the Net prize, and Discovering Hến Rice in Central Việt Nam won third place (shared) and a Readers’ Choice Award in the 2015 I Must Be Off! Travel Essay Contest. Her work has appeared in various anthologies and literary journals, including Descant, Asian Cha, PRISM International, Room, and others. She has written in Vietnamese and English for Vietnam Tourism Review/Kham Pha Du Lich Vietnam Magazine, Travellive, and Du Lich Giai Tri. Chris is currently looking for a home for her recently completed manuscript, Breakfast Under the Bodhi Tree, a book about living, eating, and tour-guiding in Viet Nam.
This entry was posted in 30 photos in 30 days, Photography, Photos, Viet Nam and tagged . Bookmark the permalink.

4 Responses to 30 Photos 30 Days: #9

  1. Jennifer says:

    beautiful and poignant, and the streaking in the wall behind the flower gives it the look of an oil painting

  2. Evelyn says:

    It looks like it has a story to tell.

  3. Yes a painting came to my mind too. Feels as if there is a sad story behind this.

  4. chris says:

    Thanks Andy, Jennifer and Evelyn. I think the streaking in the wall was mostly from the very damp climate, which eats into everything. This scene came at the end of some offerings to the ancestors. The votive papers were burnt and the chrysanthemums placed outside. We ate the offered oranges and someone threw a peel on the ashes. The scene seemed to call out for a camera.

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